An MBA is not just about getting paid. Its also about pushing your learning curve, widening your networking parameters and leveraging up some love among the case studies. But money is part of an MBA why else would you fork out tens of thousands in tuition fees and living expenses if you werent expecting to to earn a lot of money at the end of it.
If money is indeed part of your MBA decision matrix, the Financial Times new ranking of European Business Schools should come in helpful. It clarifies which MBA courses will transform your earning power and which wont.
If you want to earn more than $140k (£89k) after you graduate, there are only six elite schools in Europe to choose between. They are: London Business School ($157k), INSEAD ($148k), IE Business School ($147k), Judge Business School at the University of Cambridge ($144k), Iese Business School in Spain ($143k) and IMD Business School in Switzerland ($142k).
Conversely, if youre not too bothered about earning money at the end of your MBA, you might want to try University of Liverpool Management School, where youll earn $57.8k upon graduation. Or theres Neoma Business School in Rouen, where the average graduating MBA salary is $64.4k. Or Politecnico di Milano School of Management average starting salary $67k.
The silver lining is that the MBA courses which dont generate giant incomes upon graduation are priced accordingly. At Neoma, the MBA costs a mere 30.5k ($38k), while a Liverpool MBA costs a mere £13k (£20.5k). This compares to fees of £64k at the London Business School ($100k) and 62.5k ($78k) at INSEAD...
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